There are 3 real estate agents servicing Tambo Crossing and surrounds. In 2014 they sold properties. We have analysed all these Tambo Crossing agents and on request within 24 hours we will send you a free, up-to-date report on their performance, sales track record and what fees you should pay. View report contents
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Real Estate Agents Tambo Crossing
The best Tambo Crossing Real Estate Agents sell properties considerably better than the average Tambo Crossing agents, of which there are approximately 3. We detail who these Tambo Crossing agents are in our free report.
Importantly it is the performance of the individual real estate agent rather than the real estate agency used that matters. With over 3 agents operating in the E. Gippsland Bal council area servicing the Tambo Crossing market and 1 agencies, vendors should only use those Tambo Crossing agents who routinely deliver superior results for their clients. This is crucial to maximise their chances of securing the best possible price for their Tambo Crossing property.
While we can review agent performance right across the country, we suggest focusing on those individual real estate agents in Tambo Crossing or the 3893 postcode and immediate surrounds.
Request your free report for the individual performance details of real estate agents in Tambo Crossing and the properties they have sold over the last couple of years.
With Tambo Crossing houses only selling on average every years and units every years, securing the best Tambo Crossing real estate agent to manage this infrequent transaction is crucial.
At the end of the day choosing the best Tambo Crossing real estate agent to sell your property can make years of difference to your personal financial situation.
Tambo Crossing is a locality and small farming community in the Shire of East Gippsland in Victoria, Australia. It is alongside the Tambo River on the Great Alpine Road, 57.5 kilometres north-east of Bairnsdale, surrounded by state forest. At the 2006 census, Tambo Crossing had a nominal population.
Prior to European settlement, Tambo Crossing was part of the region occupied by the Brabuwooloong people of the Gunai nation. The Aborigines called the place Neoyang or Noyang, meaning conger eel.
The first Europeans known to pass through Tambo Crossing was the party of Walter Mitchell in April 1839, following an existing Aboriginal travel route to the mountains. The name Tambo Crossing was probably given by the party led by Angus McMillan in January 1840;the name is descriptive, as it is the location where the route formerly crossed the Tambo River. This name is somewhat archaic, as the Great Alpine Road no longer crosses the Tambo River at Tambo Crossing, now travelling west of the river until Ensay.
During the 1840s, as the area developed and traffic on the route increased, Tambo Crossing became a regular stopping point at almost exactly halfway between Bairnsdale and Omeo.
A hotel was established at Tambo Crossing on the east side of the river in this period, first being officially licensed in 1849 with the name of The Tambo Inn. In 1854 Duncan McDougall took over the inn, as well as establishing a store at the same location. As an indication of the Scottish background of many of the early settlers in the region, the hotel was renamed the Sir Walter Scott Hotel in the late 1860s. In 1890 a new hotel was built on the western side of the river beside the newly aligned road between Bruthen and Ensay, but kept the "Sir Walter Scott" name. The hotel burnt down on 8 September 1961 and was not rebuilt. The current information board is on the site of the former hotel, with the Great Alpine Road also passing over part of the site.
In 1850 16,000 acres of land around Tambo Crossing was developed as grazing country. It was licensed for 4,000 sheep, and was called the Neoyang Run in reference to the Aboriginal name for Tambo Crossing. Later, as well as the hotel and store, the settlement was large enough to have the small State school No. 3160, and a cheese factory. The school closed in 1971, and was amalgamated with Ensay Primary School. The school building doubled as the public hall, and still stands about 300 m west of the information board.
During the later part of the 19th century the area was part of the Victorian gold rushes. Significant finds were made at Stirling, 16 km northwest, with a smaller alluvial field at Shady Creek, 10 km west. In the early 1880s noted geologist and naturalist Alfred William Howitt mapped the area, with his paper, The Rocks of Noyang, being read to the Royal Society of Victoria in 1883.
With the improved road and means of transportation, Tambo Crossing lost its importance as a stopping point along the highway, a problem exacerbated with the loss of the Sir Walter Scott Hotel in 1961. Additionally, improved technology led to bigger farms, and therefore fewer residents in the area. Tambo Crossing today therefore contains some prime agricultural land for livestock, however consists of only a few individual properties and a small number of residents.
The centre of the settlement in present times contains the information board and a commemorative plaque on the site of the former hotel. The former school building is now in private ownership. The original crossing of the Tambo River, in historical times a ford, is now a low-level bridge on a minor dirt side road, about 500 metres to the southeast of the information board. The folk art sculpture Mr. Stringy is located about 8 km north of Tambo Crossing alongside the Great Alpine Road.
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